Newspaper Page Text
h Ste-,, Iitttji mm SlateiEait -
'L, VIII. NO. 104. JEW, SERIES.
COLUMBUS. OHIO. THURSDAY MORNING. OCT. 10, 1861.
IEt DOLLIES PEE YXAB,
: Invariably In Advance.
JLT. TEI-WEIKLt AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
PUBLISH) HI AHD PBOFRIITOBI,
IX Office Mot. 86, 88 and 40,Horth High 8t
TERMS INVARIABLY IN ADVANOl".
Dally - WOO peryear
" By the Carrier, per week, cents.
ft 1-Weekly 8 00 per yetr,
'! Weekly ... . I 00 .'
ermi of Advertising by tlio Square.
' n iquare I yeas . . . $30 00 Cue square 3 week. . i 00
' On " 0 months 18(10 On ' Sweeka.,3 00
, One " llmontha Ii 00 One " Iweek... 1 75
, , One " 3monllii 10 00 Una " 8 day... 100
,i Oh - Smonthe 8 00 One " 8 day 75
On " 1 month. 5 00 One " " . I Insertion; SO
Displayed advertlifm'enta half mora than the tbore
Advettlaementa leaded and placed In the column or
Bueclal Notloea," doubl th ordinary rat.
All uutloea required to be publlahed by law, legal rate.
I Iiorderodon theiiuddeexoluaivelyafterthenretweek
per ceni; iiiore than tbe above rotea; but all aueh wll
appear in the Triweekly without charge.
Buiinbi uitrde, not exceeding
si la, 1 50 pur lli.et ouulde as.
flvellnee, per year, In-
Notices of meednga, charitable oetetlea, tire eompanlei
AUtraniifnt adterUttment mutt be paid Jot in
, , nlmiiifi Tie rule will not be varied from,
i Weekly, iam prloe a the Dally, when tbe advertiser
.an the Weekly alone. Where 'he Dally and Weekly
- era both uaed, then the charge lr the Weekly will be
,. ftal' the ratea of the Dally
. .No advertleement taken except for a definite period.
- p. A. B. SniKINS,
Attorney sit Xtxxrsr
AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
uttlce-Amboi Building, oppoelte Capitol Square.
, Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
MARION OHIO, j
Machine Manufacturing Company
AMcraoTuuta $r. ...
STEAM-ENGINES & BOILERS,
" O&atlnw. irlll-flaarlnff. Wiahlnarw '
ALIO, ! ' '
. ,, or.Mfir DacirTion. .,
COI, UK BUS, OIIIW.
0QA8, AH BOB, Bup't. P. AM BOB, Trea.
. OflL, 1858-tf ...
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
, Connecting at Creatllae with the PITTSBUBGn, FT.
1 " ' ' " WATNB k. 0HI0AQ0 BAILBOAD
fbr HttOmrg Philadelphia and SaUlmor. Alto
r for -fbrt Wayn and Chicago,
s j aOeinectlng at CleroUnd with the LAKB BIIORI RAIL
ROAD . v ,
s' '.Tmr Dunkirk, Buffalo, Albany, Be.
- ' ton, and New Vcrk,
'- 1 THREE TRAINS DAILY,
: ',' ; - RX0KPT SUNDAY,
, , From Oolumbua, In eonnactlon with Trahia on the
LITTLE niAIM ANI UOIIJITI HUa
- AND XiiAlA UA1LHOADN.
.. PIR8T TRAIN. '
. NIQI1T EXPRI3B. Learea Ooliunbuaat 3.40 A. M ;
Will leave pwaengera at all atatloua aouth of Gallon,
atop at Delaware. Aahley, Cardlogton and Ollead, and
at allatatlon north of Gallon, arriving at Cleveland
, at OU A. M., Dunkirk 3:00 P. M., Buffalo 4 S5P. U.
Albany 3. HO A. M., New York b;35 A. M., Boaton 8:30
K P. at , PlUaburgh via Creatllne 3i!0 P. M , l'hlladel
45:10 A. M Chicago via Creatllne at 7-00 P. W.
. ,:-.. 8ICOND TRAIN. . "';
- MIW YORK SXPRBBB Leavea Columbue at 1J10
a. a. Will atop at Lewie Centre, (for White Sulphur
Springe), Delaware, Cardlngton, Gallon; Orealllne, Bhel
by, New London, Wellington and Orafton, arrive at
Cleveland at 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m, Buf
falo, li)M p. m.f Albany, bAit. m.j New York, 1:45
' p. a. Boaton, 4:40 p. m. Thla Train oonneotaat Shel
by for Banduiky, and at QJafton for Toledo, arriving at
' Toledo al:40 p. n.
. MAIL AND ACCOUUODATION-Leavea Oolumbua
at t.38 p. m. Will atop at all alatlona South of
Shelby,' and at New London, Wellington, Grafton,
and Berea; arriving at Cleveland at 8:JO p. m. Dun
klrk.liiOOa. n. Buffalo, 3:SOa. m.jAlbaoy.J SOp.ni.i
NawYerk, 1HQ p. .; Boaton. 11:4) p. m.J Plltaburgb,
via Creatllne, at 11:53 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
; ., ObVcago, via Creatllne, tt:45 a. m. Thla Train eonneote
'.1 i'i aa khelby for Bandueky and Tuledo, arriving at Toledo
. al 8:55 p.m. I I .
! c Pateat Sleeping Can are ran on all
, Bight Trains to Chicago, Mew ,
(V v in;,; :M. t York and Boston.
Baggag Ohtbtd Through to Nnt York and Botton
via Cleveland: alto, to Philadelphia and
Na lorkvia VntUin.
, .... RETURNING. '
. . , Clnelnnall Kipreaa arrive at Oolumbua at 10:50 A.M.
. I . .Aocommodatlon Iipreae arrive at Oolumbua at 7:50
'" nt '
'" rare tie Low aa by anyotner Honte
.,1 ui,-; '.
...j,,, , Atk for TUktUtia Crtttlintor CUvtland.
' ' . . ' . l.B. VLINT,
Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
' , " JAMK8 PATTERSON, Agent,
r P'T- k ,, Oolumbua, Ohio.
Oolumbua, June 17, leoi , , . .
: u ' Jait Betalradl
llf. OH GttEEN and BLACK
a aa luu naga pnm wo Uonee.
1 frO pocket old Dutch Qoveramenl Java OoBm.
75 banuayioa uonee..
' 8(Hlbbl. atandard WhIU Bugara, oonalitlng of Pow-
area, waruaawa unuuiatea A ana auonee,
SO qulntale George Dank Oodfiah.
SObbla. Mew and No. 1 Mackerel.: 1 v.
A tea. Pick Salmon. ...
" 100bx. Layer Hatatna,
BOhf. box do do . - '
fl-:MOOqr.boa do de ' ' ' " ' '
10O M Olxart, different brand and eradea.
twvU7 r- . v, WM. ktoDONALD.
M. C. LILLEY
.t'ji t .
And Blank-Book Manufanturer, .
BT0BTH KQH 8TSXXT, COLtJTODI, OHIO
' 1 Red, White and Bine
fTVBI-AIHES.'A ' w"-'i
i ' J . U1DBONS
pi ( (Jntppeae4ty.'; ,
. tprSS. -,r- 'r .'.
BAIN at SONr
No. SO South nigh atreet.
-0:A WEW.IIOOP BHIHT. tOvJ 1
1 r-a m y-T "fj, eOUIH HIOH 8TRIIT. J .anf
' Have lut received a new auk of HOOF SKIRTS
..,. ,SAlaaMU wPr'M7Tt lntrodwe4
DURABILITY "AND GBACEmNpsalMpfe'
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY.
The latestThe LargestThe Best,
The Cheapest Because the Best,
: i,, ' ". ;- t .
'Tlie irioet RellabJ. Standard Au
tnorltr ot the Engllsb Lang-uage.
Sin Hundred Eminent Kducaton of Ohio,
"Tni BIBT HNGLIBH DICTIONARY IXTANT."
.-... trary Men Evttyuhert, .
"Iloie are opwarda of a nnndred Thotuand Word,
whoaa multlfariou meanlnga and derlvatlona, together
with thelroorreotapelllng, and pronunciation are oloarly
et before the eye.'' ,
Head thtDeelthmt of tha Memberi of tht Ohio Stat
.' .. Teacher' e Attocittlon. ,,
The underttgned, member of the Ohio State Teaahara'
Aeeoclatlon, adopt and aim to uae In teaching, writing
and apeak Inr, tha orthography and pronunciation of
Woroaatar'a Boyal Qnarto Dictionary, and we moat cor
dially recommend it aa tha moat rotable atandard au
thority of tha IngUtii language, a It la now written and
poken. , . .
Loam Airoltiwe, Prealdent Kenyon Oollege.' .'
M. D. I.toonr, Superintendent Zaneaville School.
TRoa. W. Uaavrr, Bup't Uuallon Union Bchoola.
W. g. OowDiav, Bup't Publlo Bchoola, Banduaky. "
- Joan Ltkoh, Bup't Public Bchoola, Olrclevllle.
8. N. BAMrokn, Principal Cleveland female tfcmlna
ry. Wk. MiTorn.t, Bup't Pobllo School, Mt. Union.
Joun Oauia, Prlnolpal State Normal Bchool, Ulnna-
Oraoa Naaon, Pilnolpal Fourth Intermediate School,
Olnoinnati. . -
B. 8. MiRTiK, Bup't Canton Union Bchoola.
Xowm KaoaL, Principal HoNaely Normal School.
Xu I. Tan, Prof. Mathematlce, Ohio Unlveralty.
VH. W. BowARD, Bup't Troy Union Bchool.
A. O. Honirn, Prlnolpal Weat High .Bchool, Cleve
land. - ....;; !
8. A. Nortok, Aaaoelate Principal High School, Cleve
TBtonoaa gxiiawo, Principal nigh School, Cleve
. R. F. netrhrraw, Wnerpal Cleveland Inrtltula.
J. A rteiment of Blectic In,iitn.
W. t. Hani u, Prof, of Ohemtatry, Ohio Wealtyaa
H. II. Bakkxt, Ez-Cemmlialoner of Common School,
Janca Mono, Prof. Rbetorlo, Oberlln College.
Tlio. Hill, Prealdent Antloch College.
O. W. II. 0athoab.t, Prof. Uathematlc, High
8. .0. CaoMBaooo, Prof. Language, nigh Bchool.
B. M. Baaaaa, Bup't Union Soboola, Aahlaod.
itor than Sim Hundred other Pretidentt of Colle
ge, Profettori, Author and Dtetinoutthed Educa
tor, have mdorted tho above tentiment,
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
B aruttta OoiXBi "It 1 truly a magnificent work,
an honor to the author, the publlabera, and the whole
aountry," Prealdent Andrewa.
Onto WmnAM UmvtxaiTT It exceeda my expecte
ttone. It will be taj guide In orthography and pronun
ciation, and will often be eonaultedhymeforU neat
and accurate definition." Prealdent Thorn pion. .
W. R. Hdtcno Como. "Heretofore we have need
'Webeter'a orthography. At a recent meeting of our
Faculty, It waa decided to change it to conform to that
of Woreeater' Royal Quarto Dictionary." Prealdent
Garfield. - .
Warmn Rtnotvi Cotuoc "I find It worthy of
oordlal approbation." Prealdent Ultcncock..
Oinuri CoLLto. "It more than meata my expect
tlona. ' I recommend It aa the atandard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupil." Prealdent
Morgan. ... ( . , .
AjrnocH Oollmr. "I adopt and aba to nee In teach
in, wrltlne and eoeaklni. the orthoirapuv and pronun-
elation of Woreeater' itoyal QumI Dtotlonary."
rreaiaeni am, , i v. , .. .v
tn all my Wrltlnc. tneaklng, aad teaching, I have en'
deavored to conform to tha rulce for orthography and
pronunciation ae contained la Woreeater' Dictionary."
Horace Hann, late Prealdent.
Kxwtc CoiLioa, Gixaire. "I moat cordially reoom
mond It aa the moat reliable atandard authority of the
Bngllah language aa It la now written and apoken."
Prealdent Andrewa. '
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO..
From Ret. Anton Smyth, Oonmitrioner of Comtnon
School in Ohio.
"The Dictionary la an lmparlahable monument to the
learning and tnduetryof ila author, and an honor to the
world of letter. The mechanical execution la far aupe-
Jrior to that of any other Lexloon with which I am ac
From Bon. B. B. Barney. sm-Qmmiiiiontr o)
School in Ohio, i- .
The moat reliable atandard authority of the lan-
. . ' . ' WUT TBI . I
IjeadlnfiE Neweiper of Ohio Bay.
From th Cleveland Herald of March 8.
The orthoirrarhv of the Woreeater Dictionary la thai
1 1 . . I . . .V. Kf Jl.,u.n I. .Ma
country and Xngland, and eonlonn to the general uaage
or ordinary wriiera ana apeaxera.
Whatever nreladicea ma have exlated previously, a
careful atudy of thla volume will Invariably be followed
by a wane appreciation or ira great menu, ana a aeaire
to add It to tue well eeieeiea library, oe it large or email,
It la a library Inltaelf, and will remain an Impertaha-
ble record of the Warning of lie oompller. ...
from th Cincinnati Commercial of April SO. .
Bm are unwarda of a hundred thouaand word good.
had and ' Indifferent whoae multlfarlooe meanlnga and
derivation, together with their correct apelling and pro
nunciation, are aet clearly oerore in eye. i ne wora u
unquaalienably the greateat Theeanrua of Engllih Word
etar pubiunaa.' ....- - -
fromihetiUvelanaTlaindtaler'cf&pt. St), 1860
IvtdentlrlfoRCTiTTTt'a Rovit QtialTo Diotiojurt if
aof only th iatjAut th aaar eoor A of th kind ever it
atMd.andean by nq poMlbtlltv aufltr by eomparlaon or
eontroveriy. . ........... j . f . r ;
: from the Toledo Blade of May 99.
Aa to noMcieniATiow. Woitctemt la tot StardiRD
followed by oar beet author; la definition be leave
nothing to be deitred. and In OaTnoaRAPif U-if (ufflcienl
to Bay that Worcevtir can be lafriy followed.
INGUAin fc BHAOU, .
Pn bliebcra, Baokaollora & Siatlonera,
NO. 101 EUPEiyOB BT., OLETELAND, OHIO. t
B1'9 .. - , rt. t i c t: -.t y ' - i I
TH15. MUTIIAt BENEFIT
. .:. . 1 ;:. .0a.-. .i. ;
Nowarlta N. J.
DlTldeud January 1, 160IH 5 Percent,
asbets '.; .T77T. : 13,812,550 so.
8tatetucnt January l, 1801,
Balance, peraaatemeol Jad. let, 1860...'.. .3,406,585 39
Beoalved for Premium dur
ing the year ltito 703,(133 &
Reoelved for intereat during
th yU l&iO ........ 814,014 ll
ToUl reeelpte for' 18fl0.'.:.iaf7,007,7'
Paid Polloie atlrren- , i . .
dered 11,111 V) , . ,
Paid Balarle,. Poit- ,:
are, Taxe, hx
chanite.etci...... 3I.6S0 5t ' ''
Paid Comnlaalon td
Agent 51,325 3d '
Paid Physician' feel. 5,008 75
Paid Annultie 1,51. W '
Patd Dlvldiinda dur- -
Ingth yeat ... .10fi,500 73 5lM,0ill 43 Ml 1,976
t Nt Balanea .Tanoary lirt, 1801, .
l v .J .il. .'4 e : f ' ABSITB. ' "
OatU on hand.... j ........ G0i4 '
Bond and hiortgegeton Real f -i . . .1 v
BaUte, worth double the
amount loaned 8.327,841 GS
Premlaaa Motaa, on Pollclee :
la foroe, only drawing 6 per " '
oenl. Intereat.. 179,864 17, ...
Real Ertai....... 90,893 87 ',
lVonaonBerlpu...i.f..;;.ii O . 5,831 44
PremlustKNotaaaadOaahtig , . ;i ....
court pf tranamiaalon,.,, . 43,343 75 v
Total Aatatf ..u 3,8K,55fl
TySTo roilclei lnVoroi, lnrurlug.T.aa,4ge,838
1,435 new1 Pollcle have been luuad during the yVl
After a careful calculation of tha preeent value df
oatatandlag Pollcle of the Company, end having
iieoMMry amount In reaerva therrn the Director
nave aeciarea a vivxoaaaei t pereeirti aa the Preml
uma said at the table rata, to all nolkoiaa for lire In fona
latuad prior to January 1, 1800, payable according to
preaent rule of th Company. o.i. , H,
Rate for all klndaof Life Contlngeooiev Proepect
uei.Statementa, and Application, will be furnlabed
witboct caajtoa. at ue umoe or Ageaeiaa or tbe Dot
BOBT.lw PATTBRBOK, Prealdent.
1.. h. u ROVER. Viae Pra.hl.nl.
BIW. 0. MfLLBR, Seoretaryr' ' V
i..u.htfw-'Hi U HllmBOTIi 'Agmt,
farchS8,'18ai. u,mT,.,p, Oolttaaa,Ol
TJ L A 1 r''tA,VJa1;TiCbBI , BCAOK
X DUBSfS STUB, of avrt grade. Tha mort elot
jiS! ImA -ind eftJ o eiio J II ui ,U or'
I 11 liJI-irf eH'(W5 r-'WOU tt9BTr"ii,' '
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is rt fun .lifiitli.ntil rli-tpn'o, h Cfirf(iliun t .tlio
blood, by wliic-h tliis fluid become vitiated,
weak, mid poor. leirir irt tha circulation, it
porvndi.j tin; wlmk- body, ftnd may burst cut
in di .h. mi nny pnrtor it. - No ornn in (rrt
fipm iu nttuck'a, nor ia thcrt one wliith it may
not destroy. Tho acrofulous taint in variously
cauaodi by mwcurinl disease, lowliying, dis
oulwod or unhcftlthy food, impure air, tilth
nnd liltliy.lutb'tta, ,tlu depressing vice, nnd,
olovo nil, by tbe venereal infection. What
ever .1)5 its oiiyiu, it U hereditary irt'tlio con
stitution, di sctiidiii from parenti to children
unto tlic tliiidii'nd iiuvtli gcuvratign ; " indeed,
It tic'.iiis to tc tliB rodjOf Him who my, "I
will visit the iniiiuitics of .tho fiitttcrs upon
tli. ii' children.":;
Its rfTcct comiiit-ncb by deposition from tho
liio l of r'nitipt or ulcerous matter, which, in
tli6 lungi, liver, rtild internal orgaiff, in termed
tubercles; in the glands, swelling j mid on
the sui fiuc, eruptions or fdre. This foul cor
ruption, which genders In tho blood, deprcsaet
the energies of life, so thnt ecrofuloiis oontitit
tion not only miner from scrofulous com
plaints, but they lwive fur less power to with
stnnd the attacks of other diseases;' conse
quently va.it- numbers perish by disorders
tvhit h, ultliough not scrofulous in their nature,
are Rtill rendered futal by this taint in tho
system. Most of tho consumption which de
cimates the human fivmily has its trligin directly
in this scrofulous contamination; nnd'mnny
destructive diseases of tho liver, kidneys, brain,
mid, indeed, of nil tho organs, wiso from or
uro aggravated by tho aame cause.
One quarter of ull our people are scrofulous ;
their persons 010 invaded by this lurking in
fection, .and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by art alterative medicine, and in-
viorftro it by healthy topa una cxcreise
8uehW'rnv.Ueine'ire Supply In 1
AYEIl'S ' " ,
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which tho medical
skill of our time can devise for this every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active rcmeuials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and tho rescue of tho
svstem from its destructive consenuenccs,
Hence it should be employed for the euro of
not only scrotum, but also tlioso other asec
tions which arise from it, such as Eiiuptive
and Skix Diseases, St. Antiionv's Fire,
Kosb, or Erysipelas, Ptnn.Es, Trunin's,
Blotches, Bj.ains ftnd Boit.s, Xi'M"."", Tn rnn
nnd Salt Rhf.um, Scald Hbam, unowukm,
KiiEi'MAmit, SVPiiaLiTioandMBitci'iiiai. J its
kasbi, Duorsv, DrsrEMiA, Urnnirv; nnd,
indeed, am, CoMPf.AiNTS Anismo Fitou Vitia
ted ou LurtRE Blood. Tho popular belief
m iinnuritii of the blood" is founded in trntli,
for scrofula is a deffeneration of the blood. The
particular purpose and virtuo of tlds Sarsnpa
rilla is to nurifvand resencrate this vital fluid.
without wliich sound health w impotsibls rn
,. for Tue srtvnv evite or
Tht crmlttrnt Fever, or Fever and AtUe
Keniitt. iit Fever, Chill Frver, Dumb
Ague, Perlodicnl llendarlie, or Billoue
Headache, and Illllnite Fever, iudved
for the whole claaa of dKenara originat
ing Miliary aeraiii;enit'iit, rnimcn iiy
tue Jiiaiario, 01 iuiasmatiu tuuutrici.
iv 0 are enabled here to oner tha caninHinitv a
remedy which, while it cure the above complniiils
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity. Such a remedy is invalunbicin riishirts
where these nlllictlng disorders prevail. iThis
"CcrtE" expels tho mi-vmatie poison of I'iivek
ANI Ant'R from the system, and prevents the de
velopment of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not (inly
tho bebt remedy ever yet discovered fr this class
of complaints, hut also the chcarjest.t3.Thc large
quantity'tvc'anpply for a dollar brines it'wiihin the
reach of every body ; and in bilious districts, where
Fr.vi'.u and Aouu prevails, every liodv should
have it and use it freely both for cure and protec
tion. A (treat superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and certain
cure of Intermittcnts is that il contains 110 Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other injurious cllccts whatever upon lite constitu
tion." 'lhnsc eured by it are left as healthy an if
they had never had the disease.
- ! ever and Ague is not aloite the consequence of
the miasmatic poison. A great variety of disor
ders nriso from its tiritation, among which ore
Sciiralqin, Rheumatism, Govt, llratlarhf, liliml
neia, 7 WW Ac, Enratke, Catmr!i,-A.sllti, I'ult
pilati'm. Painful Affection of tht Silcci), llyshr
lit, Put 11 hi th'i H 'lrrln, t'oi'c, yVmr'ivY Mid Uk
faiigvtM'it of the Stomach, all of which, when
oriK'naliiu m thi eatise, put on the tuM nnt.'rnt
tvpi; or liuouic periodical. This " Cl'ltt" evpcls
the poisim from. the blood, and-conscqucntly reires
tlicm all alike, it is 11 n invaluable proieiuon 10
immigrants and persons travelling or ti'iiiHniiily
residitittin the rm.lnriotn district. . If taken occa
sionally or daily while- exposed to the infeciion,
that will he excreted from tho syMem, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Hence it ts even more valnumc lor protec
tion than euro, .vol few will ever suffer from Inter
mittcnts If they avail thrmsctves of the pn-tocti'in
this remedy adorda. .: 1'. . . 1
Prepared by Dr. J.,0. AYES 4. CO., Lowell, Mas
ROBERTS A SAMUEL, Colnmttu,
And by Drugglataand Dealer everywhere.
0A3ADIAN ft UNITED STATES MAIL
TO AND I llOItl
Liverpool, jviontreai, yueoee,
and ' ' . .'.
The Montreal Ocean Steamship Oompany'e Srit-elass
ill-poweredOlyde-bullt Steamers sail every fiaW
urday from PORTLAND, carrying the Canadian and
United State Mall and puaenger,
NORWEGIAN, NORTH AMERICAN,
NOHTU BRITON, HIBERNIAN,
Sliortaat, Cbeapoat andQalckcat Con
vvyance iroiu .
AMERICA TO ALL FASTS OF KUBOPX
Kates ot lTaasaae to Sluroixs, ,
83Q, OQ. S90.
Will sail from LIVERPOOL every Wedaeaday.
and from QUKDKO every Haturday, sailing at
LONDONDERRY, to receive en board and land Mailt and
Paaaenrera. to aad from Ireland and Scotland.
ILxibea Bteamers are built or Jron, in water-tlghr
oompartmenia, carry eacn an experienced Burgeon, and
every attention la paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion 01 nasseoeers. Aa inevprooeea direct to londun.
DKHY, the gioat risk and oelay of calling at St. John's
. eiaagow paaeanger are fumlahed with ran paiaage
ucaeui 10 ana iron ajocuouuerrj..
Return tickets evented at ndacsd ratea.
OertiBcatea leaned for carrying to and bringing out pa.
engere from all th principal town of Great Britain and
Ireland, at redaeed ratea, by thl Una of (teamen, and
by th wahuinutdn una u bailing PAOKETB
leaving Liverpool every Wert;
Jlarat Draft fop A I an of Tf ward pay
am in r.ngiana, irviaau, asot-
For rsaiaga,' Apply at (he. OfW 90 BHOAli.
HAY, net eru, ana m haiku st
BABEL k SXA&LX, General Ageits,
Otto-'" J. R. ARMSTRONG;
0l03flA r r" - Po' ua' Oerumbns, Ohio,
1. 1 . '
tr'"flVt tlUN BAVv ADltllXTED MT
on JAMES AD04H BAIN as partner In my be
aeaa, which will bef after be conducted under the Una
of Bala A Son. w P. BAIN, 80 South fJbjhlBt.l ;
Oolumbua, Feb IS. 1801, febltt
waaav waav aaa aan. ha -. , Skoal
'U JaTEHimT atCEDEEK. ' ' I
fUte of Phalon's latahUihmant, N. T.J Poprlitore
the New tor sVahleaaklw Shaving, Hair Odttla
hampeoalag Oarlhigand DreeeingSaloou, Baal Stat
-, Tr tarn roe umoe, where aatleracuoa will
' h !alfiL'T,,M wMO- ,"'f -
iioi jT. "H1 aouwin UWD-Hlvie-t qvI
.OaKO .f uaKUlOJ I
S-'li?4 I ''
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis witboat Change of Cars
and bat One Chang of Cars between
Columbus and St. Louis.'
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
ACCOMMODATION at S a. m.. atonplng at all abv
tlona between Columbue and Olnoinnati and Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at 10 03 a m.. and at Dayton at
8.10a. m., connecting at Dayton for Indlanapolla aid
' SECOND TRAIN.
No. lKXPRSSBat 11.40a. m.. atonolng at Jefferson,
London, Oharleaton,- Oedarvllle, Xenia, Spring Valley,
Oorwin. Iraennrt. Vort Ancient. Morrow St.. Lebanon.
Foatar'a, Lovaland aad Mi I ford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 4.30 p. m., Dayton aix.ea p. m.,oonneciinirwiiu me
Ohte and MliiUilppI Railroad for Louiavill. Ry., Via.
eenne. Cairo, BuXouii, New Orlcan, etc.l at Day tun
for Indianapoli, Lafayette,. Terra ilaute, Chicago and
all Wcatera point.
. ' THIRD TRAIN. '
MAIL at 9.10 p. m , atonplng at all elation tetween
Oolumbua and Xenia, and at Spring Valley, 0?rwln,
Morrow and Lovalaud, arriving at Cincinnati at ii a. m.
FOURTH TRAIN. ;
NTOnt EXPKEI. via Davton. at 13 00 midoiitli.
a'npplng at London, Xenia, Dayton, Mlddletown and
Hamilton, arriving aiuincmnauaia.ra a. u..ai var
tnn at SI. 55 a. m.: cimneotlne at Cincinnati with the
Ohio anil Mlnlialppl Uallroad lor Louisville, cvanavuie,
Vincennea, Uairo, et. Loull, JUempnis, new urieana,
and all polnta South and Bontb-weat; also, at Dayton
for Indlanapoll, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Chicago, eto
VUT Mot further Information and Through Ticket,
apply to M. L. DOHKUTY, Ticket Agent. Union Depot,
P. W. BTRADEB.
General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JNO. W. DOHKRTr,
- i Agent, Columbui,
Columbui, July H.laCl.
RAILROADS. EAST. CENTRAL OHIO
AND Steubenville Short Line
C0NNKCI1NQ AT BELLAIEB WITH TIIR
BALTIMORE & OHIO,
AND AT PITTSBURGH WITH T1IK
Shortest, Quickest. & Most Reliable
Koute to all Eastern uties i
Trains Leave Columbus as lollows :
Leave Columbue 3.30 A. M. from Union Depot, via
RalUIra or Hlenhenville arrivee at Bellair. 10.80 A
U. Bteubanville, 1SJ.SUP.M.; Pitulorgh,3.40 P.M.;
Harrlaburg. 1. 10 A. M.t via AUentown, arrlvea at New
York 8.00 A. M.: vfa PhilatUlvhia, arrive at Phlla-
deluhla. S.10 A. M.; New York, 10.30 A. M. Oonneote
alio at llarrlsburg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.4S A. M.
Sleeping Care attached to this Train
Frola Oolumbua, run directly through to Bellalre or
Pittsburgh without change; and Paaiengars via Allen
town arrive in New York at 8 A. Al., . .
lrrrwo hours in advancb oy northern
This Tfairf also connects at Bellaire with the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
FITIBBUBQII RXPRE3S. .
Leave Oolumbua II Si A. M , from Union Depot, via
gteubenvllle: arrivea at Newark. 1 50 P. M.i Uoanoo-
lon. S.1S P. M.: Bteubeoville. 0 P. M.i PitUhurg, 8.40
P.M. TnThla la the only route by which Paseengera
can leave.CtaolnneU el 7 A. M.. go through to PI its-
burgh in daylight, witnoul coangeoi cars or ueiay.
Leave Columbue S. IS P. M0 from Union Depot, via
Bellaire: arrive at Newark, a.KJ v. JU ianeivine,
4 33 P. U.: Bollalro.7 .S3 P. M.: Plttiburgh, 11.25 P.
M.: Harrlabunr, 9.00 A. M.t via AUentovm, arrive
at New York, 4 P. M.; ein Philadelphia, arrivee-
Pblladalphia, i.iu r, ai.s new nor a, 0 r. , xnia
Train alao oonuecta at Uarrlsburg lor Baltimore, ar
riving at 1P.M.
Tbie Train runa tnrougn 10 nenaire or ruiaourgwiiu-
out ehange of Carat and from Plttaburg there i no
change of Car to Philadelphia, or via Allentowa to
New York taut ousting ,
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
Philadelphia, or New York, with only
.. . .. ooa ohange of Cars.
By this Train Pasaangera arrive In New Yotk Ave
hour In advance f tbe Northern line.
Thl Train alao connect at Bellaire with the Baltimore
and Ohio R. K
ETTbis Route la 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
and) more than lull milos snorter to
New York; than Northern Lines.
Bag? age Checked Through to all im-
. portant Joints East.
A8K FOR TICKETS VIA-- ,
BELLAIRE OR STEUBEN VI LLE.
tickets Good over either Rente.
I . ' v - JNO. W.BROWN,
Gen. Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R.
I. A. HUTCHINSON,
Gen. Ticket Agent Bteubeuvllle Short Lin.
alErfI4VES AND PKKTENT8 IN
I a. euN.nt.tlnn .n4 Mln ajul hull tain nnl horn.
tcalCi, bruiae, cut or freah wound of any kind, prevent
swelling and pain from bee etinga, moaquito bitea, nd
polsonoas planta, neuralgia, rheumaMim, ague In the
breaat, aalt rheum, eto. When taken sntarnally, It will
potiUvely cure croup In children, and gtvee immediate
reiieiinuie wunt cu. ui uiie wiriuie uuoipwuit, iau,
removes boarten and sere throat. Price, S3 cento
bottle. Should he la tve noaee. - For aale by Drug
gletaand storekeeper., niuna.
. - Sou Proprietor, frlSr-ruee et., New York,
oettd&wlyis . -t r . 1 n 1 J ' ' " r '
No teal atlee can be doner the above preparation
but bv nrocunnr and reading deacrlptiv pamphlataA
be found with all dealera, or will beaent by Proprietor
on demand. Foroiala and Trial Dottles sent to PhyM
oiana, who will Snd developments In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Oorraapondeace aolietted from all whoaa neoeaaltlea or
eurtoeuy proenpia w a trial i mo auuTo ruiiaoie nenw
far sale hy the saat wheleaala and retail dealer
everywhere. . , v , s ,
jimfy.Jw IIUNNEWEJLl,, Proprleta
' CHEMIST AND FHAEJf AGEUTIST, .
Ko. 9 OommeTeial Wharf, Boaton, Haas. '
' Roberta St Bamuel, It. t, Marple, J, R. Cook, J. M
Denlg, G. Scnlg A Bona, A. J. Sohueller A Son, Agents
for Oolumbu. Ohio. myl-dly
n BNTIKIIIBN'S rUKNINIIINtt
Novelties In Neck Ilea aad Boarfa.
" Byron and Garrote Collar.
J .,,... 4 labroldered Pocket Handkerchief.
1 1 Paris (tld Qlov, superior make. ,
Golden Ulll Shirts, various atylee.
Boya' Golden Hill Shirts, do .1
V V Driving sad Street Slaves, do ' , .,
" Hemmed Pocket Handkerchief, various stylet. .
' Rett Hoe aad Under Garment, "
M .,-' - BAIN A BON.
. aprilS , r n-'T -' H 89 South High atreet.
1 ,1 1 i. 1 1 ii 1 11
BARRELS OLD MONONOAHILA,
vdT - J.lt recelvel sadlorsalelowforoaih. by v
' It f ti." jA 2 wiwhul aauss aa utl,,tT
.not a rui ,
'4a SH Wi'-AW ''""f 1
Dally, per year
Tri-Weekly, per ar
Weekly, per yea
.. 1 00
'THE UNION—NOW AND FOREVER.'
BY CHARLES HENRY BROCK.
Hark I bark I 'tie the about of tbe nation rlnge out,
And the aoul of her aong like an ocean la awelllng ;
On the dream
Of her night
Brcaka a beam
Of the light,
And her wcarv, wan watchara of morning are telling ;
from the aea to tbe lakea
Every freeman awakea
To hall the bright morn of bar might, aa It break,
And about by ilia banner that Tieaaon foraakra
" Ih Union Now aud Forever I"
II. . .
Long, long wa the night of her Wrong, but the Right,
Wilh the tlaahicgol tteel, likeaday-aprmg, bath broken;
Showa tha van
To a man,
To di in the call which the country hath spoken.
Fur that call now awakea
All he aeaa and th lake,
To catch th bright morn of her mirfht, It break, .
And about by the banner that Treaion fiirrake
" The L'uiun Now and Poravar !"
Ah I Time, tell It not, that one frecram forgot,
for a day, or an hour, the pan' mighty aioiy;
That a band
Or a heart
In the land,
Everahroudcda atar lahar aeure of gloty 1
r orine una now awake
From her aeaa to her lakea.
To hail tha bright morn of bar might, a It breaks,
And about by the banner that Treaion foraake
The Colon Now and Forever I"
O Sod I may that shout of the Nation ring out
inline Dare in tue cranio itecnorueahall laiter;
Till the land
Df brave men
Heart and band
Shall awell but one hymn, around one common altar,
Till Ihebtmn, aait wakea
All theicaaand the lakea.
Shall Hie to the dawning of Peace, aa It break
And bieath, by tbe banner no brother forsake,,
' The Union Now and forever I"
Phiiaoupjiia, Sept., 1801. . . ,1
The Confiscation Act.
Tbe recent correspoDdeoca bad between the
President of tho United States and Major-Gen
eral Fremont, wbieb resulted In the "Open or
der" modiltiog the earlier proclamation of the
latter so as to bring it into conformity with
the law of CoDgred-t, approved August 6, 1861,
and entitled "An act to confiscate property used
for insurrectionary purposes, has drawntbepub
lie attention to the precise scope of this enact
ment. Tbo terms of tbe law, so far as it relates
to propci ty in slaves, are oontrined in tbe fourth
section, which la as follows: -
And bt it further enacted) That whenever
hereafter, during tbe present insurrection
against tbe Government of the United States,
any person claimed to be held to labor or ser
rioo ooder tbe law of any State, (hall be re
quired or permitted by the person to wbord each
labor or service ia claimed to be due, or by the
lawful agent ot sucn person , to take up arms
aeaiuet tbe united states, or shall be required
or permitted by tbe person to whom such labor
or service is claimed to do aue, or nig lawful
agent, to work or to be employed in or upon any
fort, navy yard, dock, armory, ship, entrench
ment, or any military or naval service whatso
ever, against the Government and lawful author
ity of tbe United States, then and in every auob
cue tho person to whom such service or labor
ia claimed to be due, shall forfeit hia claim to
such labor, any law of tbe State or of tbe Uni
ted States to the contrary notwithstanding.
And whenever thereafter tbe person claiming
such labor or service eball seek to enforce bia
claim, It shall be a full and sufficient answer to
such claim that tbe person whose service or
labor la claimed had been employed In hostile
service agalnBt tbe Government of tho United
States, contrary to tne provisions ot tnis act.
Upon the general provisions ot tbe act In
question, and upon tne particular action relat
ing t) the status 01 persons "neia to luDor or
service under the law ot any State'! aa tbat
ttatut Is affected by the late legislation or Uon
greet tbe Bjst jn Deilf 'Advtrtiier, in some ex
-..:,,- comment! which aonear to uj well
T" m.rk. fai0... " ..
founded, remarks aa follows:
"Alter a rather stugular series or misconcep
tions tbe real meaning of the act of 'confisca
tion' passed by Uongress la beginning to be
clearly understood. The Secretary of the
Treasury baa point d out that, as regards ordi
nary descriptions of property, tbe Government
does not undertake tj confiscate the estates even
of rebels, but simply seizea property which ii
uaed in aid of tbe rebellion, or which is used in
course of transmission to tbe rebellions States
in defiance of the prohibition of intercourse.
Tbe result is tbat a system of indiscriminate
seizures and Inquisitorial proceedings, which
aDranir ud under mistaken notions of the bear
ing of tbe law, whiob none can account for and
few are willing to acknowledge, is out off, to
the ereat relief of the business world, which
was rapidly tailing into a panic 01 isar at tne
misguided seal of the publio oflioera and the
general apprehensions aa to what might next
happen. Aa it now, stands in fact it has stood
all tbe wDiie 11 any loyat citisan 01 tne soutn
has nronerty lying here In any shape it la safe:
If any disloyal citizen has property here he has
bis obolce, to let 11 ne, to tne manliest advan
tage of our people, or, by attempting its removal
to make it over at onco to tbe Government of
the United States.
'The Question a to tbe effect of the act of
Congress noon slave property bag not yet receiv
ed any publio and authoritative exposition of
Ibis sort, ana nas oeen tne auDjeci 01 misappre
benaion, quite as radical and inexplicable as
.. ... . . mi . . '
tnat noticed auove- 1 ne actual meaning 01 ue
act. however, seems to us to be too clear to re:
main long in question. The act certainly affords
no sort of- pretense for tbe ground assumed in
Gen. Fremont's proclamation, in declaring all
slaves of rebels to ne free; lor 11 ts specitioaiiy
confined in Its operation to slaves employed In
military or naval service. Kigni or wrong, it
waa cot tbe intention of Congress to pass tbat
which would be equivalent to a general act of
emancipation in boutb Carolina or Alabama
but it was proposed to deal with slaves as with
property n general, discriminating between
-vfuv. 1. .t f. Ia,,ntin.?. ,,....
that which ia used for insurrectionary purposes
and that which is not. In our judgment also
was quite as far from the intention of Congress
to do what some defenders of Gen. Fremont's
proclamation have charged as tbe effect of the
only alternative construction ot toe act 10
make the Government itself holder of slave
property. No suoh concluaion ean be drawn
from the terms of the act itself.
"It la a misnomer to call tbe aot of Ang. b.h
an act ot 'confiscation' as regards slaves, ton
fiscatlon Is the forfeiture of property for the ben
efit of thenublio treasury, but no such intention
is disoloeed In wis aot. i ne sieve is described
In it by tbe constitutional periphrasis as 'a per
on claimed to be held to labor or service under
the law of any Btate;' era it is declared that
when he Is permitted, by tbe person making this
olalm, to be employed rn any military or naval
servioe, the claim shall be forfeited.' The olalm
ia not forfeited to the Government, nor does
pass over to any other person; but the fact
. . , . . j 1 . , . . , . ,
tins proniDiteu suipiujnitmi ia maae -a mil ana
suOlolent answer to such claim.' Tbe operation
of tbe statute seems to have been Intended
be eomew lat analogous to tbat ol tbo statute
limitation, which does not destroy tbe debt, but
takes away tbe notion for Its recovery. 1 be
of Congress simply provides an effectual bar
any action on the olalm of labor or servioe.
recognizes and acta upon thai claim alone;
does not pretend to aoi upon toe (! 01 we
Individual, nor admit that there is any suoh pe
enllat statu, aside from the immediate result
of tbe claim. It cuts off the enao of enforc
ing the olalm, only when the person against
whom It Is made baa been employed la hostile
.orwicjii and Haven seems to be the intention
of tha act that its operation shall be. aonfloed
ta (hose, required or permuted, oy we claim
ants to render hostile service not xtnHin.
such as may be impressed by the rebel Gov
ernment in opposition to the will of tbe claim
ants. "The act leaves it with the rebels th
to determine whether tbe war shall, work tbe
emancipation of any slave, for if tbey refrain
from employing slaves In the ways prohibited,
tbe statute does, not aot upon them .'.bat ia to
say, Congress preferred to hold out an induce-
ment for tho slaveholder not to employ bis
staves in tne rebel servioe, rather tban to make
it, by any more sweeping course of legislation,
a matter of indifference to him whether they
are si employed or not." , .
Tlio Passage Tbroutrli tho Alps.
The work of tunneling Mount Cenis ia beinc
rapidly executed, sod its completion ia now
promised in 1866. A few days since, tbe Ital
ian Minister of Publio Works, accompanied by
a French engineer and several members of the
Chamber, chiefly scientiflo and practical men,
went to Birdoneche to inspect the works, and
have since dealared that they feel no doubt of
their completion by the time named. ,For some
hours they witues-cd the working of the ma
chines for cotilng the rock. The opinion of tbe
scientiflo men who were present at the experi
ment, auu among whom were MM. Sella,
Cadolini,end Pecceto. Is. tbat tbe mechanical
difficulties of the catting will be fully over
come. ' '
Tbe perforation machine.' in somewhat Ices
than an hour, m ide seventy boles in the moun
tain at the end of the opening. The boles which
were made In the center, in ordor to permit a
breach ti be effected by blasting, were tbree
centimetres (rather more tban one and three
quarter Inches) in diameter; the others made
round it, for the samo purpose, were two cen
timetres. Tbe depth of the holes waa from
sixty to ninety centimetres (rather more than
twenty-three inches to about tblity-flve and a
half). From repeated experiments mado in
masses of schist, with a single perforating in
strument, It was proved that ten minutes' labor
was sutilcient to make a bole of sixty centime
tres, whereas by the ordinary means tbree work
men wouia oe occupied tor an bour in enecting
Tbe machine emnloved cuts simultaneously
from twenty to thiity holes In a space of four
square metres that is, one in wbicb it would
not bo bandr to employ tbree or four men. The
machlno thus presents an advantage which, as
regards spaco, is three or four-fold, and as re
gards time six-fold, what could be done by work
men. the advantage is, however, somewhat
dimiuished by the fact that the machine mutt
be dregged back t j a distance of 1UD metres, or
more, whenever blastiDg has to be resorted to,
and that it cannot bo got to work again until
after tbe ground is cleared of Ibo fragments of
rock, eud until fid front of the mountain is
made tolerably smooth. But it is certriu that
when tho workmen shall have obtained greater
skill they will be able to perform tbe three op
erations ot boring, blasting and cleaf:bg awav
in three or four boars at the outside. ' "
When operations can be commenced on the
side of Modane, as tboy will be in a few weeks,
it is certain tbat six metres of rock can be re
moved in a day. This will make more than
two kilometres (five-eighths of a mile each) a
year; and it is probable from what Is now being
accomplisbed that tbree kilometres may bo at
tained. In tbat case, tbe cutting of tbe tunnel
can be terminated by 1864. It follows tbat M.
Grattoni, the engineer, runs littlo risk by offer
ing to bet, as It la Slid be has done, lOUOUOf.
that thla great work will be finished in five
years. Unforeseen obstacles may, however,
arise from the rock becoming harder, water
springing, or assures taking place. But noth
ing thus lar causes sack obstacles to be feared.
The rock, at least ou the side of Bardoneche,
Is of schitt, which ia of no great resistance, and
in which are siltoions veins; aad instead of in
convenience beiug caused by, water filtering
through, as bad been feared, some is caused by
Insufficiency of moisture... Tbe "byJro pneu
matic" force applicable Is equal to 250-horee
power, but the machinery baa never yet been
fully tested. By a simple eontrivance tbe same
machine supplies a constant enrrent of freah air
in the galleries where the men are Working
About 1,200 metres are alreaiy completed, and
tbey proceed at a rate of tbree metres a day,
which tbey expect ehortly to bring to a much
higher average, as the men get more used to
working tbe machinery. . -
M. Someiller is Joined with Slgnor Qrattoni
in the undertaking, and also, it is said, in tne
invention of the engine nsed for boring. The
completion of this work Would bring Turin with
in twenty hours of Paris and thirty of London
and would give a continuous line of railway to
Genoa, Milan, the lakes Msggior and'Como,
Bologna, Mantuar V eniee, and Trieste, Worn
which station tbe lover of locomotion may re
turn via Vienna to Paris; and all In, a few
hours. . .' '. ': ' ' '
[From the American Agriculturist.]
A Short Lecture to Husbands.
Tbe'otber day I accidentally overheard part
of a conversation' which Interested me much,
nd aet me to' thinking, and finally to writing
this article. "I wish the women oeuld talk a
little more sensibly about what is going oa In
the world," said the speaker. "When .they
meet, there's nothing discussed but neighbor
hood gossip, and the faults of servants, and
bow to make piokles and preserves. As for the
topic tbat interest men, women are generally
as ignorant ot tnem as tnougn tney were deal,
dumb and blind.. Now, there's my wire, good
soul that she is, can keep bouse with aby wo
man in the land, bvery thing is neat and tidy
at home, the cooking Is first rate, the children
are kept all straight, no torn frocks, nor shabby
trowsers, but that's all. When I, want some
one to talk with about the war, or the prospects
ahead, or anv thing more than nousehold mat
ters, a have to go to tbe store or tbe tavern, or
to a neighbor's." 1 bad no time to listen to the
reply, but here is my answer, for bis benefit and
tbat .01 nunarecis more wno tniua, u tney ao
not allow themselves to say, tbe same things.
Shame on you Mr. Grumbler, tor making
your wife's devotion to your interests and com-
tort, tne occasion 01 compiuiniug. noy .iu mie
ignorant of the topics which interest you?
While you arceojojtng your newspaper, very
likely she ia trying to prepare your supper, keep
tbe children from disturbing you, and at the
same time ta forget tbe bradacbs.whiob a bard
day'a Ironing has brought on. Id the evening
when vou hasten to tne store or to a neignoor s
to talk over the news, she has Johnny's atook-
ings to mend, and Sarah's frock to patch, aud
tha bread to mix, and fifty more things tb look
after, tbat never trouble you, because she takes
the whole burden. 00 sue goes on from day ti
day, with bead and peart and -bands full of
household care. Vou-know she refused to keep
hired help because you could not afford it, pre
ferring to sacrifice oomiort, inteitigonoe, nealtn,
and perhaps life itself iu "keeping house," that
vou may be happy. - .., - 1 1 ...
Xeu did not tninK oi an tnis.i wen now
is suggested, let me tell yon how to remedy
fbr I'm vexed enough to be very bold.' You
have opportunity lor becoming lnlormed on tie
tonics of the day by conversation and readlngt
share tne Dencuts who, your wuo...woue ane-
mends tbe. stockings, read ue newspaper to
ber. If you do set enjoy reading it a second
time, then wait until she ean listen oetore open
ing it. As you read, explain what la necessary
to make It interesting. ; rrj wueaa wuterwuot
ln aa vou would wben visiting your neighbor,
and very soon there. will he a respoce that
will make you glad to stay at home. If there
be children in the family old enough 1 take
part In the-reading end conversation, they may
tola vou. taking their- turns In reading, and
very soon yea may neve a onarmeo circle about
you tbat will aaske borne a . paradlsa on earth,
both to lb era and to yourself, aa it was meant
to be;, and you will bless the day yon received
this lecture iron .1 -.
The Health of- Jxrriaaoii Davis. The re-
nortatwo or three weeks ago of the eon vale
cence of Jefjeraon Davie, moat have been pre
mature, mi tha Richmond faetnrsr of last
m j . . . ll..l
leeeuay oouvaiua uia lunwwuig auaeinnuimiu
.We are glad to say JTealdenl Davis wss able
to be In bis effloe yesterday, for the first time
eintm hia Minima;.! J KAUATi t ti 1 0 A . I I -
( .ID-I ,c 1 5 .i,n..'J,iS ,vc l-r;.l
The Brave Gander.
Since the war commenced It has become
fashionable to drees boys In military costume.
The Zouave dress, particularly, Is very popular,
ami we oiten see boys just large enongb to wear
pantaloons, rigged out In this style, and with
wooden gun and toy knapsack complete. A
little friend of ours, six years old, was greaUy
elated when bis mother clothed him In a com
plete Zmave suit. He paraded through tbe
bouse, shouldered the broomstick, for be bad no
gun, and quite terrified his sisters by showing
bow he would fight the enemy if he had a
chanee. To hear him talk, one would suppose
be never felt fear In bis life. Presently he left
the bouse and went out to the barn yard to prac
tice tbe Zwave drill among tbe pigs and chick,
ens. He set them running in all directions by'
bis furious charges, and was having floe sport,
when he suddenly found warmer work than he
had expected. In one comer of the yard was
a goose sitting on ber nest in a little pen which
had been built for her. This be called Foit
Moultrie, and started to drive out tbe unsus
pecting occupant; but no sooner bad be com
menced operations, than tbe old gander, who
was standing sentioel near by, gave a defiant
soream, and charged on him with mouth wide
open aud winga extended. Toor Charlie was
utterly unprepared lor this, and turned to exe
cute a retreat. The gander, like a truo gener
al, followed up bis advantage, seized Charlie's
pantaloons behind, and gave him an unmerciful
beating with his wings. His screams soon
brought his mother and sisters to tbe rescue,
though they could scarcely help Lira for laugh
ing. Charlie was badly bruised, and thoroughly
cured of bis boastlul spirit.
Of No Interest to thb Laoiks The Paris
correspondent of the Journal 0 Ctrnmcrct dis
courses in this wise cn the ladies:
Tha early autumnal wrappings are short
paletots, made of light cloth, or of a matcilal
called curled plush. This garment is double
breasted, and in shape h the samo .as a man's
paletot. Sometimes a quiltoJ waist coat is
added, so that tbe paletjt mty be thrown open
in front. There are also Arab burnous of white
cashmere, striped with black, and edged with
Speaking of fall costumes, the writer ears
one ia composed of black and white, or gray
and violet; one Is a drees or white quilnog,
embroidered around tbe bottom of tbo tkirt
with a large open work, ornamented in black
velvet; the shawl worn with this robe is of
black c.ishmere, trimmed with guipure; tha
bonnet, of black crinoline, Is decorated on tne
outside with a drooping bla ik feather, fastened
by a lace bow; inside, the trimming is of black
aud white roses. Another costume consists of
a black grenadine dress, with nine flouucc?; tho
low body being covered by a pointed pelc
riue, composed of very fine lace. Tho bOD
net is of black tulle, trimmed with h.mquets of
Conversation at the White Moose A
gentleman from Washington reports a good
fiing as having recently been said by Jessie
Benton Fremont, while 03 bcr recent vist to
the Capital to ferret oat the origin of tbe has
tility which had manifested itself toward her
husband. At one of bcr interviews with the
President, Mr. Blair, sr., father to the rostmvi-ter-Gencral,
and Frank P. Blair were present.
After some preliminary conversation, Mr. Blair
turned to Mrs. Fremont and commenced the
dialogue which follows:
Blair "Mrs. Fremont, allow me tos.;yi
you tbat in lay judgment, Madame, your proper
place is at the head of your buibiod's house
hold at St. Louis, and this Intermeddling with
affairs of State is, to say the least of it, in very
bad taste 00 your part.' And, in conclusion, I
wish you to underttiud that nere is wnere we
make men and unmake them."
Jessie "Mr. Blair, permit me to ay to jou
that I have seen soms men of your making,
and if they are the best jou can do I advise you
to quit tbe business. , . -
A Remarkable Couple. In the towu of
Hillsdale, New York, reside Mr. Conrad Deck
er and ;wife the former in his one hundredth
year, and the latter in her ninety-ninth. Tbey
have been married eeveuty-ssveu years, aud
are both in comparative good health. Tbey
keep house by themselves, and have no neigh
bors within a quarter of a mile. Mr. Decker
cultivates his own garden and saws his own
wood; while Mrs. D. does ber own housework,
without thinking of "hired help," although she
complains occasionally that she "can't go about
the house as spry as she used to." We have
read many accounts of "remarkable couples,"
but this Instance has few parallels in the pres
O" A Maryland rifle shooter gives directions
by whioh every man who chooses may become
a good shot. Allow tbo ride to bang in the
band in an easy manner, declined at an angle ot
about forty degrees, then raise it steadily but
quickly In a line with the 'object, the eye rang
ing oarefully over toe sights, and at tne instant
tho (object aimed at U oavered, touch tbe
trigger. At. the moment tbe upward movement
of tbe rifle is arrested, it is absolutely still.
PROF. L. MILLER'S
HAIR IN VIGOR ATOP,
An t Effective,- Safe and .Economical
- . : tjompoona,
FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR
T It original color without dyeing, and prttvehtin
- uair irom luruwg gny.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
And curing It, when there Is the least particle of vllali
Or VeCUperH WUOIRJ iwmuiu,.
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRl'K
And alleutaneouaaectloo of th Scalp.
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
Imparting to it aa uneqaled gloaa and brilliancy, making
it aoft and ailky in ila texture, and eauaing it to curt
red"F' .. .. ' '...
1'he great ccieoruy ana increaaiag ueroana lor inia un-
equaled preparation, convince! tha proprietor that one
trial ia only neceawry to ealify a diacerning public of it, '
auparlorqualltiea over any other preparation In uae. It
eteanae the head and acalp from dandruff and otlior
cuuneou diaeaaea, caualng the hair to grow luxuriantly
giving It a rich, lott, glossy and flexible appearance, an
alto, where the hair 1 looeningand thinning, It will give
atrengtn and vigor 10 me roou anu restore uie growtn 10
boae part wnicn uavt'OBoome oaiu, eauaing 11 10 yieia
reih covering ot hair.
There are nunareu 01 uuiiei ana gentlemen in new
Tork who have had their hair roatorud by tne uie of .tin
Invtgorator, when all ether preparation have failed. L.
il. baa In hia peaaeaaion lettera Innumerable teiuiyiut
to the above facta, from peraona of the hlgbeat redaecu
blllty. It will effectually prevent the hair from turning
until the tet period of Hfe,-nd Incase where the hair
baa already changod ita color, the uae of th lnvigorator
will with oertainty reator it to It la it original hue, giv
ing it a dark, gloeiy appearance. Aa a perfume for the
toilet and a Uair lleitoratlve It la particularly recom
mended, having an agreeable fragranue; and Uie creel la
ellitlea itaffordein dreming th hair, which, when moiai
.with the lavlgorator, ean be dreaaed in any required
form so aa to preaerv It place, whether plalnjor in earls
hence the great demand for It by th ladiee aa a atandard
toilet article which none ought to be without, aa tha price
place H within tbe reach of all. being .1 ,
Only Twenty-Five Cents
per bottle, to be had at all repeotabla Druggltg and
L. MILLE1 would eall the attention of Parents and
Guardians to the ose of hia lnvlgorator. In esse where
tha ohildren's hair lnollne to be weak. Th aae ot 11
lava the foundation lor a gooa neaa of air, aa it re
moves any impurities that mVy have become connected
with the acalp, tne removal 01 mm m w
for the health of th child, aad the future .appearance of
UaOala. , . t- v ,
' Oaotior. None genuine without the fae-almlle LOUIS
MILLER being on the outer wrapper! alio, L. MIL
LEHVS HAIR INTIGORAIOR, N. Y,, blowa la tie
Whole' Depot, M Dey Street, snd sold by all the
principal Merchant aad DruggUta throughout th world
Liberal dieoouot to purebatara by the quantity .
I also deatr to preeent to tbe American Pahll my
aUTO XXIKOYED DCITABTTArTfOTJa
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
: i 1
which, after years of seteeuae experimenting, I have
brought to perfeetioa. It dye Black or Brown Inatactly
without Injury to th Hair of akin; warranted th beat
artlol 01 Ui tnu in exwiaooe.
. vfRICE, OJyitX U CENTS!
Dupot," 56 ' Doy'1 6V Nen'Tork.
eotSftdfcwly. " ' - "